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The freight shed at Spruce with a new coat of paint on the roof and loading dock New doors replaced those damaged by years of exposure to the elements
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Upon hearing rumours of an American Invasion, the residents of Glen Hammond hastily built this sturdy block house. Fortunately the railway President was able to convince the worried locals that they were better to stock it with premium ale than shot and powder.
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Doug MacKenzie built the original freight shed at Ironwood Junction. Unfortunately the fine wooden platform deteriorated over the years and had to be replaced. After the stirrup steps, bolsters, truss rods and queenposts were removed, this retired Kalamazoo boxcar had it frame sanded flat.
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A longer concrete platform and stairs (pressure treated lumber in Krylon gray primer) were added. The metal railings are soldered brass rod painted with Krylon glossy black. The wooden roof battens were replaced with styrene and a door stop added. The original wooden storage box was puttied and sanded. The roof, shed and box then received a new coat Floquil paint.
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Hogger Paul Norton and Yardmaster Richard Mercer Glen Hammond traffic jam
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Glen Hammond passenger station Yardmaster Richard Mercer at work
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Glen Hammond west end Glen Hammond east end
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Warehouses at Craig Leigh built with JigStones Storage Shed for narrow gauge cars
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Busy work bench in the IPP&W Shops

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